wisecrack

[ UK /wˈa‍ɪskɹæk/ ]
[ US /ˈwaɪzˌkɹæk/ ]
VERB
  1. make a comment, usually ironic
NOUN
  1. witty remark
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How To Use wisecrack In A Sentence

  • I rolled my eyes as he tried to make witty wisecracks at my expense.
  • Although some have worked extensively in front of the cameras, none is handsome or beautiful enough to be chosen to play the heart-throb, nor quirky enough to be the wisecracking best-friend, nor ugly enough to be the gargoyle.
  • Listen, bud, enough of the wisecracks, OK?
  • Sacrificing plot clarity for wisecracking dialogue and smouldering seduction the producers removed a big chunk of explanation in favour of more Bogart-Bacall smooch time, the definitive Chandler detective movie is still wildly enjoyable. This week's new films
  • Owen Wilson has a smarmy-cool, utterly natural screen persona of smiles, cheeky ad-libs and ironically understated wisecracks.
  • Spitz looked back at the wisecracking Kai and with a little push, Kai was knocked out again.
  • A motley crew of kibitzers, many of whom don't drive, hang out on Brochu's premises, reading tabloids, exchanging wisecracks and arguing their theories.
  • The film is beuing lauded for the fact that its "wisecracking" heroine doesn't get an abortion. 1/1: Juno
  • This show also gives the audience a chance to get involved by placing a topic in Barry's bucket, allowing the comic to demonstrate his ability to tell wisecracks or anecdotes on every imaginable subject.
  • She was no wisecracking dame like Rosalind Russell or goofy, well-meaning wife like Irene Dunne.
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